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[Public Domain Mark 1.0]

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Jack RaymondThe Speckled Band (1931)

something has gone horribly wrong 8-p
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Rare Sherlock Holmes film starring Raymond Massey as SHerlock Holmes. Lyn Harding who plays Dr Rylot later appeared as Moriarty in "Silver Blaze"/"Murder at the Baskervilles."


This movie is part of the collection: The Video Cellar Collection

Director: Jack Raymond
Producer: Herbert Wilcox
Production Company: First Division Pictures
Audio/Visual: sound, B/W
Language: English
Keywords: Sherlock Holmes; Raymond Massey
Contact Information: <a href="http://video-cellar.blogspot.com/">Video Cellar</a>

Creative Commons license: Public Domain Mark 1.0


Individual Files

Movie Files MPEG4 Ogg Video 512Kb MPEG4
Speckeled Band 423.4 MB
201.7 MB
206.9 MB
Image Files Animated GIF Thumbnail
Speckeled Band 360.4 KB
2.4 KB
Information FormatSize
SpeckledBand_files.xml Metadata [file]
SpeckledBand_meta.xml Metadata 1.5 KB
SpeckledBand_reviews.xml Metadata 4.1 KB
Other Files Archive BitTorrent
SpeckledBand_archive.torrent 34.5 KB

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Reviews
Average Rating: 2.83 out of 5 stars2.83 out of 5 stars2.83 out of 5 stars

Reviewer: larryfeltonj - 4.00 out of 5 stars4.00 out of 5 stars4.00 out of 5 stars4.00 out of 5 stars - September 25, 2013
Subject: Angela Baddeley
The most interesting thing to me about this movie is that it was Angela Baddeley's first film role. She became best known, much older, in the original Upstairs, Downstairs television series as Mrs. Bridges, the cook. I'm going to give it four stars for that.

Reviewer: rclo - 2.00 out of 5 stars2.00 out of 5 stars - June 16, 2011
Subject: No such thing as "bad" Sherlock Holmes
I agree with the foolishness of the lame attempt to update Sherlock's resources with the "modern' front office. However, there have been subsequent films that did just that.

The sound is muddled, but discernible. The whole film runs in under an hour, so it's not a bad watch. Two-and-a-half stars.

Reviewer: Dark Moon - 1.00 out of 5 stars - May 11, 2011
Subject: Not for me

Not for me is this a must watch, though I've read all of Conan Doyle's Holmes stories and novels, watched Basil Rathbone and Nigel Bruce when I was a child (and remembered their names for years thereafter), and recorded as many of the Granada Television episodes with Jeremy Brett as I could get. For one thing, the cast just doesn't work for me, especially with Athole Stewart as Dr. Watson. Having Holmes' "rooms" in Baker St. turned into a business office with modern data processing equipment (was that a punched card tabulating machine we are first shown?) put me off entirely. What's more, the print is of such poor quality, with blurry picture and mushy sound, that it is too difficult to see and hear what is taking place. Not really worth the effort, considering everything else.

Reviewer: katpooh9 - 3.00 out of 5 stars3.00 out of 5 stars3.00 out of 5 stars - June 27, 2009
Subject: viewable
This veers away from the original story by Conan Doyle, and there's an oddball surrealism with having a front office at 221 Baker Street. Still, it's a must-watch for Sherlock Holmes fans.

BTW, the street address would not be 221B Baker St. It would be 221 Baker St. The 'B' referres to the apartments that Holmes and Watson lived in within 221 Baker St.

Reviewer: Aitchondo - 4.00 out of 5 stars4.00 out of 5 stars4.00 out of 5 stars4.00 out of 5 stars - January 22, 2009
Subject: Okay...
...sort of like having a headache and taking a pill. If you wait long enough, the pain goes away. Actually turned out to be a fun movie. Early sound, not the clearest video, but for Holmes fans, a worthwhile watch.

Reviewer: quigs - 3.00 out of 5 stars3.00 out of 5 stars3.00 out of 5 stars - January 22, 2009
Subject: The band! The speckled band!
Although it was one of the Holmes stories filmed with sound, it was more of a interplation of it.
The gist of the story was there but the elements of the 1930's technologyThe dictaphone, data processor,and answering intercom, and motorcar)were placed in the victorian era(gaslights horse driven carts) making the story I suppose easier for 1930's audiences to related to. I give 4 stars for the historical aspect of film with sound, 4 stars for the acting(eventhough gestures at times were of the silent era) and three stars for the so-so interp. of Doyle's story.